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Seed Education Program : XSEED Education Research Based School Learning Program

Published on May 31, 2020

Seed Education Program : XSEED Education Research Based School Learning Program


Seed Education Program : In XSEED schools teachers are better resourced and regularly trained, children have application practice workbooks for every subject in addition to textbook, assessment is on skills in addition to concepts, and the school leadership has a highly skilled education coach to consult with.

XSEED leads from the front in the widespread pursuit of a better, more effective approach to education. Every year, XSEED hosts several national and global events to forward the cause of better learning, effective teaching & all round improvement in the education systems across the world.







5. Mail :

A Learning Classroom : The 5-Step Teaching Method

XSEED teachers begin a class by clearly stating the learning goal, ask children what they know already, demonstrate an experiment or conduct a group activity, let children speak before they do, ensure the “application questions” are done independently, fiercely believe in practice, assess daily, and support each child individually.

1. AIM :

Clarify the outcome of every lesson so students know beforehand what they will learn.


Perform an activity to experience concepts first-hand & understand their use and application in real life.


Reflect on the experience & ask probing questions to uncover and understand the concept further.


Practice solving real world problems in the workbook to solidify understanding and build skills.


Get real-time feedback across conceptual understanding, applied thinking & english language fluency in order to improve performance.

Xseed Founder Teaches Live Online Class Of 100 Students Simultaneously

This episode of XSEED’s Saturday Series took the fear and hesitation many educators have about online teaching head-on. In a session attended by several thousand educators from around Asia, XSEED Founder and CEO, Ashish Rajpal, openly shared his own experience of first failing and then finding some success in his experience of teaching online.

He had taught several online primary science classes with multi-age, multi-ethnic, multi-country classes, including a live class of 100 students. Simultaneously!

His thoughts struck a chord with teachers at crossroads of moving to virtual classrooms forced by the coronavirus lockdowns. He candidly shared his own process of trial and error as well as nine practical tips for teachers to make the transition to online. His overwhelming advice to teachers: “Just do it! Don’t look for perfection in the beginning, but set the same high expectations for active student learning.”

His training session emphasized that while pedagogy (method) is still the most important thing, the rules of a virtual classroom are different. What works in a physical classroom won’t necessarily work online. “Respect the technology,” said Rajpal, “The mute button and the chatbox [on a video conferencing platform] are your best friends”. He also underlined the importance of choosing content well. “When it comes to content and online teaching for elementary school, less is more! You are not in the lesson to ‘give’ things to children, but to ‘get’ things out of them.”

In response to a question on what can a teacher do online to keep all children engaged when they are not in the same room, he said, “You need to get the right tools for the right class, know how to prepare and practice. Set the tone for your class with energy and enthusiasm. Keep the pace of the lesson brisk, but also give kids enough time to think, respond, and make meaning.”

About The Session

With every class taking place at home, the role of parents in online learning becomes crucial. How do we get parents to be supportive partners and not just skeptical bystanders? The sixth webinar in XSEED's Saturday Series for Educators will focus on the role of parents in online education.

With the altered setting for learning, parents' role and expectations have also changed. This presents both challenges and opportunities for teachers and schools. As school leaders and teachers, how can we best engage busy parents to support their children at home? How can we meet the expectations of demanding parents with our online classes?

In response to the many such questions we've received in the past 6 weeks, we've spent time listening to parents across geographies and countries to understand their reality, and are excited to share what we've learned. The session will feature real perspectives from parents and research based insights, as well as some practical advice on how to turn parents into online learning partners.

As always, the session will feature a live interactive Q&A with the presenters. We encourage all educators to come ready with their own questions about parent engagement or online learning in general.



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